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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  November 2, 2016 3:07am-4:00am CDT

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>> dr. travis: what piece of apparel can make your work out safer and protect your skin? weight-lifting gloves. dr. berman is displaying them right now. so, they're great for people out there, particularly if you are lifting weights. you could get sweaty hands and, you can make sure you have a better grip. things don't slip. and the other big thing, for women, you don't want to develop calluses. do you wear them? >> i don't, but i thinki should >> i for sure, do. >> rides bikes, too. riding a bike. >> safer. bike-riding, slippery. can't handle the brakes. >> the best part syou can buy these at any sporting goods store. throw them in the wash to keep them clean. but those are nice. snazzy. very impressive. >> we covered a lot today. a lot of topics. did you all have fun? >> howie was great! >> gary coxe, was great. [ applause ]
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african-americans could tip the balance in the battleground states, especially here in ohio if they turn out as strongly for clinton as they did and here where many worship at that all-institutional baptist church. >> i think what is going to happen, people are going to have to vote with passion and purpose. because this election is not simply significant, because every election is important. this is existential, when you look at what is happening around the country, you won't vote,
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vote? >> in the neighborhoods, reverend colvert is getting out the votes. lisa says she will be counted. >> we have to have a president. these are the two choices. >> my wife says if you don't vote you can't complain. >> that's right, that's right. when african-americans vote in large numbers in ohio, ohio votes democratic? >> yes. >> and when they don'te republican. what is going to happen? >> i'm going to pray that they come to the polls. >> but you're not feeling the ground swell? >> i'm not hearing it. >> when you look at the congregation before the election, what are you going to say? >> i'm going to say when you go to the polls, think about what you're taking with you.
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you're taking your kids, grand kids, and kids unborn. >> hillary clinton is also concerned that voters might change their minds in the last minute because of that fbi e-mail investigation. here is michelle miller. >> reporter: at price hill chili restaurant in hamilton county this morning, they served ot side of politics. >> i'm standing by hillary. >> i'm really rooting trump this year. >> reporter: the f.b.i.'s decision to reopen hillary clinton's email investigation doesn't seem to be changing many minds. are people pretty much just dug in? >> i think they are pretty much set at this point. >> reporter: the controversy isn't a big deal for 60-year-old kim chappelle, a lifelong republican who is voting for clinton. isn't this a new round of emails? >> it is. but from the previous, all the previous email incidents,
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of this. >> reporter: 75-year-old david stanger says the f.b.i. review confirms he's making the right choice with donald trump. >> the fact that they opened up the investigation tells me that there's more things that she's done, that we don't know about. >> reporter: neighbors are displaying their support with political yard signs. james gillespie, a democrat who campaigned twice for obama, is switching parties this year. >> a lot of the corruption that i saw in hillary clinton is coming out in the news right now, and it's a big part of why i'm not willing to support her. >> reporter: back at the restaurant, kim chappelle thinks trump is unelectable. >> i couldn't on good conscience vote for donald trump. i just couldn't do it. >> reporter: early voting began here in ohio nearly three weeks ago, scott. so even before the controversy broke on friday, more than a million ballots had already been cast, statewide.
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of course, both candidates would like to change the subject to the economy. chip reid spoke to small business owners for our series, "closing arguments." >> reporter: so what are you making here? >> i am making peanut butter buckeyes. >> reporter: buckeyes. >> yes. >> reporter: fall is candy season and it's when talk in donna mcnemar's candy shop, coco beans in sandusky county, ohio, turns to politics. sandusky is a swing county. president obama won it twice, but so did and who would you like to see win this election? >> i would like to see donald trump win this election. >> reporter: mcnemar says she especially likes his plans for the economy. >> when you want business to grow, would you not need somebody that knows business? >> reporter: she prefers trump's current plan on the minimum wage. he wants the states to decide. clinton supports a minimum as high as $15 an hour. >> if we're forced to pay $15 for minimum wage, guess who's going to work more hours? me.
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i can't-- you know, we can't handle that kind of increase. >> reporter: she also favors trump's tax plan with across-the-board cuts, the biggest for the wealthiest. clinton's plan would raise taxes on the rich. >> i understand that they're wealthy and they make a lot of money, but i also understand that they worked really hard for that money, and if they have to pay more taxes, it has to go somewhere. it's going to come down to me. >> reporter: across the county, in bellevue, ohio, richard stegman has a very different view. you'reig >> oh, gosh, yes. >> reporter: stegman owns the victorian tudor inn. >> all right, ladies, here we go. >> reporter: a b & b he bought right before the recession. >> i was this close, so close, to actually losing everything. >> reporter: he credits the president's policy with turning the economy around and thinks clinton would stay the course. on the economic front, what do you like most about hillary clinton? >> well, i think it all goes
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wage, where do you stand on that? >> i personally, for the last several years, have been paying my staffs anywhere from $14 to $15 an hour. you know, that's smart business. >> reporter: that's well above the minimum wage. >> yes, because i need good people. >> reporter: and he prefers clinton's tax policies to trump's. >> her tax proposal benefits a wide variety of people, and that's what we need. we don't need a tax policy that really benefits just a small segment. i think hers is very broad. >> reporter: you think she'll help the middle clmo >> oh, oh, oh, clearly, yes. >> reporter: two small business owners on opposite sides, in a county that could determine which way this battleground state swings. chip reid, cbs news, sandusky county, ohio. >> pelley: and it will be determined, a week from tonight. cbs news election night coverage will begin next tuesday at 7:00 eastern time.
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a pipeline blast could mean higher gasoline prices. and later, a city making a comeback. "the cbs overnight news" will sometimes we use k-y ultragel to enhance my body's natural moisture so i can get into it a bit quicker. and when i know she's into it, i get into it and... feel the difference with k-y ultragel. jack be nimble, jack be quick, eting... ...and his pants ignited into flames, causing him to stop, drop and roll. luckily jack recently had geico help him with renters insurance. because all his belongings went up in flames. jack got full replacement and now has new pants he ordered from banana republic. visit and see how affordable renters insurance can be. ugh, it's only lunchtime and my cold medicines' wearing off.
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manolo! you're so cold, come in! what's wrong? ne gets dry in the winter too. try head and shoulders' dry scalp care it nourishes the scalp and... ...keeps you up to 100% flake free head and shoulders' dry scalp care >> pelley: gasoline prices are likely going up after a major pipeline in alabama exploded yesterday. one person was killed, five were injured.
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jersey. today, gasoline futures spiked more than 15%. here's david begnaud. >> reporter: the fire is still burning, but it's decreasing in size. >> oh, my god, it was growing so fast. >> reporter: the explosion yesterday ignited a spectacular fireball that could be seen for more than 70 miles. the flames sparked wildfires. bill bury is a spokesman for colonial pipeline. >> this is a tragic accident. that we've used for many years, excavating over the top of a pipeline. this contractor has done this many, many times before. >> reporter: that contractor struck the pipeline with a trackhoe, igniting the gasoline. at the time of the blast, the contractor was completing a permanent repair on a leak that had happened two months ago. that leak sparked gas shortages, and long lines in five southern states, as prices spiked. following yesterday's explosion: >> markets were just through the
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>> reporter: patrick dehaan is a senior petroleum analyst at >> prices may go up slightly in the days ahead. more importantly, for the time being, there should not be widespread impact to gas supply, but that remains a threat we'll keep monitoring. >> reporter: we have not seen a jump in prices or even long lines here at the pumps. scott, colonial says that pipeline where the explosion happened is going to remain off for the rest of the week, but if it goes longer than that, many analysts believe that could be at >> pelley: david begnaud, thanks. still ahead, a rare look inside
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ahh...still sick, huh? i'll take it from here. i'm good. i just took new mucinex clear and cool. ah! what's this sudden cooooling thing happening? it's got a menthol burst. you can feel it right away. wow, that sort of blind-sided me. and it clears my terrible cold symptoms. ahh! this is awkward. new mucinex fast-max clear & cool. feel the menthol burst. and clear your worst cold symptoms. start the relief. ditch the misery. let's end this. >> pelley: in baltimore this morning, a school bus rear-ended a car and then tore into an oncoming commuter bus. five people on the commuter bus were killed, as was the driver of the school bus, but no children were onboard. pope francis today ruled out opening the priesthood to women. he said pope john paul ii delivered the last word on that, and the word was no. francis spoke on his way back
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he had just met with the head of the lutheran church there, who is a woman. if the stakes in the presidential election were not high enough already, the obamas gave us a look at what the winner gets. this is the family quarters at the white house. the president relaxing with his daughters; the first family having dinner in the old family dining room. this is the master bedroom suite; and the solarium on the roof, which overlooks the washington monument. in a moment, the return of cleveland, when we return from
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>> pelley: politics will be on hold here in cleveland tonight, as the indians play the chicago cubs in game six of the world series. the tribe could win it all tonight, or maybe, tomorrow night. but even if they lose, don dahler tells us, this city is on a winning streak. >> go, indians! >> wooo! >> reporter: cleveland fans have adopted a new nickname for their oft-maligned hometown: believeland. but it wasn't always so. announcer tom hamilton is the voice of the indians. sum up the past five decades for sports fans here? >> a lot of frustration, don. a lot of broken hearts and a lot of championships that seemed to be lost in almost historical
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>> reporter: with the indians possibly on the verge of the city's second championship in a year, cleveland seems to have put its painful past behind it. but this resurrection hasn't just happened in the realm of sports. not so long ago, this city was down for the count. in the mid-1970s, cleveland became the first major city to default on its financial obligations since the great depression, and became the poster child for the declining rustbelt. richey piiparineac population dynamics at cleveland state university. >> we rose with industry and we died with industry, psychically. we lost our identity. >> reporter: to save itself, the city was reborn as a world-class center of medicine. downtown now beckons with clean streets, stores, and restaurants. there's still a tough struggle ahead, but as when its basketball team was down 3-1 in the finals, or its baseball team was dismissed as unlikely to
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the city of cleveland looked into the abyss and staged the ultimate comeback. don dahler, cbs news, cleveland. >> pelley: and that's the "cbs evening news" for tonight. for some of you the news continues, for others, check back with us just a little bit later for the morning news. and don't miss reporting for cleveland in the battleground state of ohio, i'm
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this is "the cbs overnight news news" six days to go until the election, and if you can believe it, the donald trump has a surprising one point lead over hillary clinton among likely voters, now that is 46-45%. of course the election will be chosen by the electoral college, and most polls show hillary clinton with a wide lead there. ground zero is ohio. the buckeye state has picked the
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17 elections. both sides have a torrent of ads's trying to win votes. is it working? mark strassman has the story. >> in the courtship of ohio. >> helping children has been the cause of her life into many voters want a restraining order. on average throughout the state an ad for trump or clinton runs on local television every three minutes. >> overwhelming with ads. overwhelming with overwhelming with non-stop political stuff. >> reporter: linda merriam is a registered independent. betty drake is a conservative democrat. if you get up at 7:00 a.m., by what time you have heard your first ad? >> probably, like, 7:03. >> reporter: 7:03? that soon? >> yeah, that soon. >> i'm donald trump. >> i'm hillary clinton. >> reporter: since june, both presidential campaigns have spent more than $32 million on television ads in ohio. (knocking) and many ohioans have
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you get calls all day long from numbers you don't recognize. >> right, yup. >> reporter: these are robocalls? >> robocalls, yes. >> reporter: and then, right on cue-- >> this has been going on for -- phone rings) okay, so what do you think that phone call was? >> i think it was a robocaller. >> reporter: does this kind of blitz work? >> no. >> reporter: professor justin buchler teaches political science at case-western reserve university. >> when you have as many ads as voters in ohio see, the marginal benefit of every additional ad is basically nothing. >> reporter: drake will vote for trump. merriam is undecided. nothing anybody has said has changed your mind one bit? >> no. >> reporter: that's a lot of noise for nothing. >> it is. it's a lot of noise for nothing. >> i look at my african americans... >> in hillary clinton's america... >> reporter: noise that no one here can muffle until next tuesday. mark strassmann, cbs news,
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>> marijuana will be on the ballot next week. voters in nine states will decide to legalize the drug either for recreation or medical needs needs. >> the ads are ominous, and the stakes are high. those who support pot say this year's election could be a tipping point in the decades-long debate over the country's next popular drug. >> marijuana is now at the mainstream of america's politics. >> it includes changing federal banking laws that currently prohibit banks and credit unions from taking money off marijuana sales. california, the largest state in
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important battleground. >> california is enormously influential, not just because of its size and the size of its economy, but because it's influential culturally to the rest of the united states. >> the golden state's pro-pot supporters have raised more than $2 million, and one movement was led by sean parker. >> look, this is a david and goliath fight on their side, we're fighting corporate masses, they have out-spent us 10-1. >> here in california, the marijuana measure is expected to pass, but in states like massachusetts, arizona and nevada, the polls are much closer. >> and the high profile republican shelden is donating
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legal pot to support their argument. >> i know it's working in other states, they're getting millions that we have untouched. colorado legalized recreational pot four years ago. governor john hickenlooper told cbs news it has not been easy. >> i feel confident i'm not trying to turn the clock back, even with the problems and challenges we have, i think we may be able to do this. but i'm not so confident that it. this is a slam dunk. gasoline prices are expected to spike after a construction accident caused a massive explosion in alabama, mark strassman has more. >> a team was flushing a pipe when an excavation team apparently hit it and caused an explosion. >> we have a caller reporting a
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thick black smoke rose over central alabama following a deadly explosion at the colonial pipeline. >> my friend called to tell me there was a massive explosion, now that we're here i want to make sure that it's not on fire. >> one person died at the scene, five others rushed to the hospital. the flames sparked wildfires that have already acres and forced people to evacuate. >> when you're dealing with fire you just don't know how fast it will move and we're trying to get this under control. >> colonial pipeline provides gasoline for more than 50 million people in areas stretching from the gulf coast to new england. it supplies the east coast with 40% of its fuel.
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several days and be much worse than what we saw in september. >> in september, there were massive leaks that led to a shortage and caused problems in the south. this shortage could be much worse. >> prepare for some price increases, because gas is not flowing to these areas, but more importantly, cut back on gas consumption where you can. >> pipes in some instances that produced over 20 million gallons a day, and it is unclear how long those lines will be out of business. the cbs overnight news will be
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the fbi says about 260 americans have tried or have joined terrorists overseas. this man was born and bred in minnesota, and along the way became a recruiter for the islamic state sending some of his friends overseas and to their deaths. how could this happen? scott pelley has more. >> the reason i went, i felt it was my duty, something i had to do. and if i did not do it, i would be basically a disgrace to god, the world and my family. >> did you see the videos of the
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>> yes, i have seen them. >> of them shooting people and throwing them into the river, one after the other. the jordanian pilot they burned to death, did you think you would be involved in that? >> yes, i would be participating in those activities. >> because those people were not true islams, and they must die. >> he was an american kid rising in a tough neighborhood, but never in trouble with police. he found his way through high school chasing a basketball, pursuing poetry, and music. cedar, as in cedar riverside was his neighborhood, where 20,000 refugees from somalia began to setting fin the '90s. they set their heart on the
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up in a foreign world, too american for their parents. >> i went to school with a lot of kids that were not somali, so i kind of got into that culture, music, prom, dancing. it's kind of hard to explain that stuff to your parents when they don't understand what it is. >> his mother didn't understand why he was hanging out with tough boys in cedar, so she prodded him to go to the mosque. >> hanging out with them, i felt like there was something missing. >> the mosque was not extremism, but the messages were in somali, and he looked for an english-speaking imam on line. he found an war awlaki, born in new mexico. and a leading spiritual adviser
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awlacki produced information on line. >> one of it was titled, battle of the aheart and minds. and what they do is try to get your heart and try to get you to join their cause. and so whether you are doing something good for your community or going to school, whether you have a nice job, all of that, they're going to make it seem like it's worthless and could be doing. >> awlacki was killed several years ago. >> it was like when he talked to you it made you feel like you're special and you're the chosen one, and the more i listened to it, the more appealing it was to me and the more interesting it became. >> how much time did you spend watching these videos?
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when i wasn't doing anything or at school or doing my homework or you know out with my family, i was watching those videos. >> we are facing you as men who loved us just like you love life. >> in the congregation, 11 were his friends. >> i thought i was the only one, but when i met the group of men that i was friends with, it was kind of shocking to see that they also knew about these os we would listen and listen and listen until we became wrapped in this ideology. all of the lectures would talk about how it was not just a time for talking but it was a time for action. >> the route to action was a link away in the recruitment videos of isis, music videos, a language the boys could
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than your neighborhood in minnesota. >> yes. >> how could that be? >> it kind of takes control of you. and you think you're doing something for a greater cause and you think you're doing it for good. >> and what was that? >> most of the videos would talk about how if you would engage in jihad you would be doing your family a favor and that be would be saving their lives from >> that if you died as a martyr, you would go to paradise, along with your family. >> whole family would go to paradise. >> and you want to be the hero? >> correct, you want to be a hero and save others. >> in 2014, orsami helped with a plot, and made connections with people who could smuggle them
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facebook pictures. >> i remember him telling me you know i'm having the time of my life. and he was fulfilling his dream, or on his way to heaven. >> what happened to him? >> i believe he is dead. >> how did that happen? >> he was fighting, and he was killed. >> yousef jama was >> are you responsible for their deaths? >> yeah, i believe i was responsible for their deaths and i think about it every day. >> and if you had been able to get to syria what do you think would happen to you by now? >> i probably would be dead by now. >> after your friend, abdinur left minnesota, his mother was trying to find him. >> she was desperate, she needed
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to her and i told her that i didn't know where her son was. >> she was trying to save his life? >> yeah, that was very evil of me to do. >> as more of the group applied for passports, one of them was evasive about where he was going, and a passport official passed along his suspicions. the fbi got involved and convinced one of those involved to cooperate. >> he ended up wearing a recording device for two months such good insight into the thinking of the co-conspirators. >> the u.s. attorney ran the prosecution. >> there is a poll in the push, and the poll is this ideology that says we're joining a perfect world, you be long with us, come join us, the trick is they will always be an outsider.
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chicago. >> there are similarities, but it goes deeper than that. because this message that you don't belong in the west is so dangerous. >> luger meets with the community often in hopes of warning parents and turning young men around. >> our job is not only to catch and prosecute criminals but to prevent criminal activity in the first place. >> if there is violence in society, everyone loses. >> mohammed amin is among those fi one of his own. >> islamic state, why is our system better, because it's fair, just and more open. and more importantly, it works. >> amin works in a gas station, and spends his money producing anti-isis cartoons, under the name "average mohammed". >> what do you think your description is when you join an islamic state?
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sites, bloodthirsty individuals. and with resources and opportunity we can win this fight. >> why do you think so? >> because i have hope, peace supersedes violence. our community wants to be a part of the american dream, we love our country, it has given us a r lot, a lot. >> you can see scott's rt ? gaviscon is a proven heartburn remedy that gives you fast-acting, long-lasting relief. it immediately neutralizes acid and only gaviscon helps keep acid down for hours. for fast-acting, long-lasting relief,
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for a lot of kids, the costs of organized sports is just out of reach. many can't afford the cost of gear. well, one man is giving it new life and changing the life of hundreds of >> for a lot of these kids, america's pasttime was a game out of reach. they didn't have the equipment, bats or gloves or cleats. >> some kids wouldn't even play because they're too embarrassed or too shy to say i don't have this. i don't have that. >> looking good, man. >> but andre lee, who has this washington, d.c. little league says something remarkable is
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doubled and all it took was some donated gear. >> what size again? today, i may say i can have this glove, that glove. >> that glove, the shoes, the bat, the bases, all of it came from this maryland warehouse. >> we have bases over there, batting helmets. >> boxes and boxes of used sporting equipment. there is lacrosse, football and even hockey a here most of it was just collecting dust in a garage. >> your kid is not playing hockey any more, what do you do with the equipment? >> so 27-year-old max levitt established this nonprofit organization, and takes gear and gives it to people in need. >> it's a 5-plus billion organization, and a lot of it's going to waste.
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problem at syracuse university and became aware of the team's equipment situation. >> in order to make room on the shelf, our job was to take everything left over from the previous year and put in the dumpster. >> that stayed with him. and when he noticed problems in the youth sports world, levitt decided to do something about it. >> we brought over 280 jerseys. >> so far, laying out the pl schools in d.c., maryland and virginia. >> you can get baseball bats, badges, equipment. >> these kids look good and play did in did. >> i feel so ready to catch and feel very determined to like, win. >> what we're trying to show, in the country there is a solution to the problem. if kids are not playing sports
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equipment, it is not impossible to accomplish.
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a couple of young men from rhode island have become an unlikely star. >> if you want to be a great a perfect friendship, these two young men from rhode island, both with downs syndrome, can tell you all you need to know. >> to me, he is like a brother. >> sam and maddie met about ten years ago. >> i get teary eyed. >> they were in special olympics
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their favorite things to do is pretend they're making a zombie movie, which their families at first didn't give it a thought. >> it seemed like a phase at first, but kept coming up. >> sam's brother noticed they were doing the same scenes over and over, so he did some prying, and found this notebook where sam had story-boarded the feat >> what were you thinking? >> i thought i can't believe how great this is. i thought they put so much heart and work into it that it had to happen. >> this was the new york premiere, after raising $70,000 on kick start, sam and maddie's movie actually came to light. or death, as the case may be. it's called spring break zombie massacre. and sam and maddie wrote every
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>> you're lying now. >> i must warn you, it's really gross in parts, very fingertoff in others, and completely ludicrous in other parts. in other words, it's going to become a halloween cult classic. >> wow! >> i don't do it for fame, i do it because i l >> you do it for the money? >> i do it because i love it. >> have you gotten rich on it so far? >> not yet, but we're making a sequel, maybe based on a tragedy. >> i'm sure you will make it work. i can't wait to see it. >> this is the final plot. >> genius has never been more genuine. in providence, rhode island.
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this wednesday, be sure to check back with us a little later for the morning news. captioning funded by cbs it's wednesday, november 2nd. six days until the presidential lex. this is the "cbs morning news." a shifting lead in the latest national poll means a shift in tone and strategy from hillary clinton, looking for every last vote in crucial battleground states. >> i am sick and tired of the negative, dark, divisive, dangerous vision and behavior of people who support donald trump. with clinton's camp spending


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